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Post aus Tokio

Niemand weiß, wie sich die Katastrophe in Japan weiter entwickeln wird. Auch die Menschen in Tokio kämpfen mit ihrer tiefen Verunsicherung. Sie

My Decision

| 12 Lesermeinungen

Dear All, There is a place in Japan called Kobe, which means the gate of God. And now, there is a gate of Hell called Fukushima. I don't know what will it be...

Dear All,

There is a place in Japan called Kobe, which means the gate of God. And now, there is a gate of Hell called Fukushima. I don’t know what will it be but there are always positive side and negative side in things. Like the myth of Pandora’s box, even 9 out of 10 are all negatives, the left one is always something positive. That’s again, our imagination is important. We must find something to hope for with using our strong will and imagination. That’s what I call human intelligence. I decided to move out of my place at the end of May, and will be going somewhere abroad. All I know is that I feel an urge to share my faith with as many people as possible before it’s too difficult to travel for Japanese in terms of radiations. However, I want to come back to Japan anytime I want, that I need to share what I learnt from the world with people in my country. I choose the design for my life with my fullest intensity.

All my love,


12 Lesermeinungen

  1. Otaku1612 sagt:

    @Akira もちろん。

  2. anja87 sagt:

    Akira-san, there is no need to...
    Akira-san, there is no need to apologize for calling Fukushima the gate to hell. I’m sure that everyone understood that you meant the nuclear power plant and not the people which lost relatives, friends their houses and the area where they used to live.
    Even if TEPCO would be able to avoid the worst case scenario within the next coming month (I cross my fingers that they are successful) the area itself will be a no go for a long, long time.
    I’m of course not an expert of Japan nor japanese culture, way of life etc..
    I’ve been a few times in Japan, have met a lot of nice people and to some of them, I’ve got a quite good relation.
    But I have to admit that I’m very much surprised that many of the people I know handle the nuclear incident like a „normal“ problem and believe that everything will be sorted out soon. Somebody should tell the truth!
    You mentioned in one of your comments that you didn’t want to get Japan to be isolated. Well, I guess Japan was always isolated and felt very comfortable with that situation. Please forgive me in case you disagree, but that describes just how I felt and has no negative meaning at all. But may be that this natural / technical disaster finally leads to a more open society in Japan.
    Apart from all other good wishes, this is something I wish all of you too.
    Kind regards, Claus

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